John Loveless, Jr.

Male 1770 - Aft 1832

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  • Suffix  Jr. 
    Born  19 Mar 1770  New York Or Connecticut Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Gender  Male 
    Died  Aft 1832  Milton, Mahoning, OH Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Father  John Loveless,   b. Abt 1730, New England Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. Abt 1808, Ross, OH Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Mother  Living 
    Family  Living 
    Last Modified  20 Apr 2015 
    Family ID  F4633  Group Sheet

  • Notes 
    • 17 August 1832 - Revolutionary War Pension Records, National Archives -
      Deposition of John Loveless to obtain military pension for his brother
      George Loveless:

      John Loveless doth on his oath depose and
      say that his Father John Loveless formerly lived at Holstein in the State
      of Virginia and that his brother George Loveless now an applicant for a
      pension under the Act of Congress passed June 7, 1832, went as well
      remembered to Kentucky and that he was there one or two years, and that on
      his return we the family went to Kentucky and entered Ruddles Station...we
      remained in that Station and during the Winter erected Martins Fort and
      when finished we with others moved into it about the last of March was
      attacked by a large body of Indians, after severe fighting they were
      repulsed and retired...well remember that Father and brother George the
      said applicant fought the Indians (this would be the John and George
      Loveless in Capt. Charles Gatliff's company)... At which time in this
      engagement my Father was dangerously wounded and my Stepmother's Mother
      killed and scalped. In about 3 months afterwards the British under Col.
      Bird Canadians and Indians again besieged us and took us prisoners of War,
      and marched us to Detroit where we was detained Prisoners of War until in
      1784 when we was released and sent to Pittsburgh escorted by two Indian
      guides and interpreters, said there were 10 prisoners in number. and were
      marched to Pittsburgh on the old Indian trail and found provisions by the
      British until we got to Pittsburgh.